When we cross two plants from the same Sarracenia species the resulting plant will still belong to that species, crosses between subspecies do not normally hapen in the wild because the plants grow in different areas. When we make a cross between two plants of a single Sarracenia species in our greenhouses we can use plants from different locations to create new hybrids of greater variety.
Sarracenia purpurea hybrids grow list
The following thumbnail images can be clicked to view the full size photgraph of the plant. Below the thumbnails you'll find a list of seedlings not yet photographed.
- SP001 - S. purpurea ssp. Purpurea - extremely dark pitchers x self
- SP002 - S. purpurea ssp. venosa var. montana - Tom's Swamp, Rabun County x self
- SP003 - S. purpurea ssp. venosa var. montana - Transsylvania County x self
- SP004 - S. purpurea ssp. venosa var. pallidiflora x self
- SP005 - S. purpurea ssp. venosa var. burkei f. luteola - Liberty County, Florida x self
- SP006 - S. purpurea ssp. venosa var. burkei - Veinless - Walton County, Florida x self
- SP008 - S. purpurea ssp. purpurea - Extremely dark pitchers x self
- SP009 - S. purpurea ssp. purpurea - Veinless - ex. Schlosser x self
- SP010 - S. purpurea ssp. Purpurea - intergrade form - New Jersey Park x self
- SP011 - S. purpurea ssp. Venosa - Wavy lid, ex. Wöhrle x self
- SP012 - S. purpurea ssp. Venosa - Ruffled lid x self